4.ESS2.1 and 4.ESS1.1 Interactive Anchor Charts - Growing

4.ESS2.1 and 4.ESS1.1 Interactive Anchor Charts - Growing
4.ESS2.1 and 4.ESS1.1 Interactive Anchor Charts - Growing
4.ESS2.1 and 4.ESS1.1 Interactive Anchor Charts - Growing
4.ESS2.1 and 4.ESS1.1 Interactive Anchor Charts - Growing
4.ESS2.1 and 4.ESS1.1 Interactive Anchor Charts - Growing
4.ESS2.1 and 4.ESS1.1 Interactive Anchor Charts - Growing
4.ESS2.1 and 4.ESS1.1 Interactive Anchor Charts - Growing
4.ESS2.1 and 4.ESS1.1 Interactive Anchor Charts - Growing
File Type

PDF

(15 MB|27 pages)
Product Rating
4.0
(2 Ratings)
Standards
NGSS4-ESS2-1
NGSS4-ESS2-2
NGSS4-ESS1-1
  • Product Description
  • StandardsNEW

Anchor charts build a culture of literacy in the classroom, as teachers and students make thinking visible by recording content, strategies, processes, cues, and guidelines during the learning process. Posting anchor charts keeps relevant and current learning accessible to students to remind them of prior learning and to enable them to make connections as new learning happens. Students refer to the charts and use them as tools as they answer questions, expand ideas, or contribute to discussions and problem-solving in class.

List of Anchor Charts

List of Anchor Charts

1.A interactive anchor that aligns with the standard 4.EES2-1. Have the students brainstorm ideas and add sticky notes to the chart. Or add sticky notes to the chart as they learn how water shapes Earth’s surface.

2.A interactive circle anchor chart anchor that aligns with the standard 4.EES2-1. Have the students brainstorm ideas and add sticky notes to the chart. Or add sticky notes to the chart as they learn how water shapes Earth’s surface.

3.A interactive chart that ask two questions about how the Grand Canyon was formed. Have the students brainstorm ideas and add sticky notes to the chart. Or add sticky notes to the chart as they learn how water shapes Earth’s surface.

4.Same as #3 but has a colorful picture of the Grand Canyon. A interactive chart that ask two questions about how the Grand Canyon was formed. Have the students brainstorm ideas and add sticky notes to the chart. Or add sticky notes to the chart as they learn how water shapes Earth’s surface.

5.An anchor explaining river erosion and how oxbow lakes form.

6.Same as #5 but has colorful pictures. An anchor explaining river erosion and how oxbow lakes form.

7.An anchor chart explaining weather, erosion, and deposition.

8.Same as #7 but has colorful pictures. An anchor chart explaining weather, erosion, and deposition.

9.An anchor chart with a chart explaining how water changes the shape of the land. Includes pictures and explanations for (mudslides, waves, swiftly flowing streams, and falling water)

10.Same as # 9 but has colorful pictures. An anchor chart with a chart explaining how water changes the shape of the land. Includes pictures and explanations for (mudslides, waves, swiftly flowing streams, and falling water)

11.An anchor chart with a step by step explanation explaining how freezing and thawing causes weathering and erosion.

12.Same as #10 but has colorful pictures. An anchor chart with a step by step explanation explaining how freezing and thawing causes weathering and erosion.

13.An anchor chart with information about glaciers.

14.Same as #13. An anchor chart with information about glaciers

15.A interactive anchor that aligns with the standard 4.EES2-1. Have the students brainstorm ideas and add sticky notes to the chart. Or add sticky notes to the chart as they learn.

16.A interactive circle anchor chart anchor that aligns with the standard 4.EES2-1. Have the students brainstorm ideas and add sticky notes to the chart. Or add sticky notes to the chart as they learn.

17.A interactive chart that ask two questions about how the desert rock formation is formed. Have the students brainstorm ideas and add sticky notes to the chart. Or add sticky notes to the chart as they learn how water shapes Earth’s surface.

18. Same as #17 But in color.

19. A interactive anchor that aligns with the standard 4.EES1-1. Have the students brainstorm ideas and add sticky notes to the chart.

20.A interactive circle anchor chart anchor that aligns with the standard 4.EES1-1. Have the students brainstorm ideas and add sticky notes to the chart.

21.How rocks layers change (3 processes) (earth quakes, heat and pressure, and rivers)

22.Same as #20 but in color

How to create the anchor charts:

Step 1:The first thing you will need to do is to hang a piece of chart paper on your SmartBoard’s screen. I like to use the sticky chart paper from Post-it, but any chart paper will work.

Step 2: Projecting! Open up the document in the PDF format. You will need to resize the document so that the edges of the chart paper line up with the document projected. I find the perfect size to type in is 43%.

Step 3: Start tracing. When I am tracing my anchor charts, I like to use Crayola washable markers. To me these are the brightest and the easiest to work with.

Log in to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
NGSS4-ESS2-1
Make observations and/or measurements to provide evidence of the effects of weathering or the rate of erosion by water, ice, wind, or vegetation. Examples of variables to test could include angle of slope in the downhill movement of water, amount of vegetation, speed of wind, relative rate of deposition, cycles of freezing and thawing of water, cycles of heating and cooling, and volume of water flow. Assessment is limited to a single form of weathering or erosion.
NGSS4-ESS2-2
Analyze and interpret data from maps to describe patterns of Earth’s features. Maps can include topographic maps of Earth’s land and ocean floor, as well as maps of the locations of mountains, continental boundaries, volcanoes, and earthquakes.
NGSS4-ESS1-1
Identify evidence from patterns in rock formations and fossils in rock layers to support an explanation for changes in a landscape over time. Examples of evidence from patterns could include rock layers with marine shell fossils above rock layers with plant fossils and no shells, indicating a change from land to water over time; and, a canyon with different rock layers in the walls and a river in the bottom, indicating that over time a river cut through the rock. Assessment does not include specific knowledge of the mechanism of rock formation or memorization of specific rock formations and layers. Assessment is limited to relative time.
Total Pages
27 pages
Answer Key
N/A
Teaching Duration
N/A
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